2 MASTER OF ARTS
4 Program Description
5 The Master of Arts in Psychology program is a 42-43 semester hour program designed to
6 develop mastery of the scientific principles and methods of psychology and their application.
7 Students may elect to take a Clinical Psychology Track or a General Psychology Track. All
8 students are required to take a sequence of core curriculum coursework that emphasizes major
9 academic areas within the discipline of psychology. In addition, students take specialized
10 coursework to either prepare them for the professional application of psychological principles
11 (Clinical Psychology Track) or to conduct psychological research (General Psychology Track).
12 Upon admission, each student will be assigned a faculty advisor who will assist the student with
13 academic decisions during the course of the degree program. Upon admission, During their first
14 semester in the program each students will also meet with the Graduate Academic Advisor to
15 develop a degree plan. , and will then be assigned a faculty advisor who will assist with
16 academic decisions during the course of the degree program.
18 Student Learning Outcomes
19 Graduates of the MA in Psychology program (both Clinical and General Psychology
20 Track) will demonstrate knowledge of developmental, empirical, physiological and social
21 psychology principals.
23 Graduates of the Clinical Track will demonstrate mastery of the basic principles of
24 clinical assessment and their therapeutic application as well as the ethical use of these
27 Graduates of the General Psychology Track (and Clinical Track Thesis participants) will
28 be able to conduct independent research of psychological phenomenon as evidenced by
29 the results of experiments and projects and successful completion and defense of their
30 thesis in accordance with departmental guidelines.
32 Clinical and General Psychology Track Options
33 The primary education and training mission of the master’s program is to provide a
34 program of study with an applied clinical emphasis to prepare students for the practice of
35 psychology or counseling at the master’s level of licensure.
36 Students who elect the Clinical Track Option will complete the required core
37 curriculum, specialized clinical preparation courses, and will receive supervised clinical
38 practicum experience as part of their training. Upon completion of the program, Clinical Track
39 graduates will meet the necessary qualifications to take the Texas State Board of Examiners of
40 Psychologists examination for certification as a Licensed Psychological Associate. With
41 additional coursework and experience, graduates may elect to take the Licensed Professional
42 Counselor, Marriage and Family Therapist, or Licensed Specialist in School Psychology (LSSP)
43 examinations. Following licensure, graduates typically work under the supervision of a licensed
44 psychologist, or as independent practitioners in a variety of public agency and private settings.
45 Students who complete the Clinical Track may also elect to do an empirical master’s
46 thesis in addition to their required clinical coursework. This option may be best suited to those
47 students who wish to pursue advanced clinical training at the doctoral level. In general, students
48 who complete the Clinical Track with a thesis option can expect to take longer to complete the
49 required program of coursework.
50 The purpose of the General Psychology Track is to provide a program of study with a
51 research emphasis. In addition to the required course work, students will conduct an empirical
52 master’s thesis under the direction and supervision of the student’s thesis committee. Graduates
53 who complete the General Psychology Track typically pursue research-oriented doctoral
54 programs or employment in various non-clinical positions within private industry. The General
55 Psychology Track option does not include supervised clinical experience and thus does not
56 prepare the student for any form of clinical licensure.
58 Admission Requirements
59 In addition to the university admission requirements outlined for all graduate programs, the
60 MA in Psychology program requires:
61 A bachelor’s degree in psychology, or a bachelor’s degree with 15 semester hours of
62 undergraduate coursework in psychology for unconditional admission. This foundational
63 undergraduate coursework must include general psychology, statistics, experimental
64 psychology, and six hours of upper division psychology electives. [Students may be
65 conditionally accepted into the program contingent upon completion of the required
66 undergraduate courses. Applicants must receive a grade of “B” or better in each of the
67 specified courses.]
68 A cumulative grade point average (G.P.A.) of no less than 3.0 on a 4-point scale.
69 Graduate Record Exam (G.R.E.) scores taken within the last five years from the
70 application date.
71 Two letters of evaluation from individuals such as professors and employers who can
72 attest to the applicant’s potential for success in a graduate program of study. Letters of
73 evaluation should specifically address the applicant’s potential for a successful career and
74 motivation for graduate study.
75 A personal essay. Applicants must submit a 500-1000 word essay describing personal
76 and professional reasons for pursuing graduate study in psychology at Texas A&M
77 University – Corpus Christi. This statement should include information regarding work
78 experience, educational goals, professional goals, languages spoken and any other
79 material relevant to admission decisions.
81 Provide a complete copy of all application materials submitted to the Office of Graduate
82 Studies & Research and to the Psychology Department for full consideration by the March 15th
83 for Fall admission and October 15th for Spring deadlines.
85 Office of Gradate Studies & Research Department of Psychology
86 Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi Attn: Psychology Administrative Assistant
87 6300 Ocean Drive, Unit 5843 Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi
88 Corpus Christi, TX 78412 6300 Ocean Drive, Unit 5827
89 Corpus Christi, TX 78412
93 Deadlines for Applications
94 The Psychology admissions committee will review applications for both the fall and
95 spring semesters. However, please note that the program is designed in a manner that supports
96 fall admissions. As a result, space is more limited for those attempting to enter the program in
97 the spring and spring admission may result in a longer course of study, depending on the
98 availability of specific coursework.
99 For full consideration, completed applications must be received by the psychology
100 department by the following deadlines:
101 For fall admission, all materials must be received by March 15th.
102 For spring admission, all materials must be received by October 15th.
103 The Psychology Department may elect to review late applications on a case by case basis,
104 providing there is space available in the program.
106 Admission to the Program
107 Upon receipt of all admission materials, the Psychology Masters of Arts Degree
108 Admissions Committee will meet to review the application materials. Only complete applications
109 are evaluated. The Psychology admissions committee will review applications for both the fall
110 and spring semesters. However, please note that the program is designed in a manner that
111 supports fall admissions. As a result, space is more limited for those attempting to enter the
112 program in the spring and spring admission may result in a longer course of study, depending on
113 the availability of specific coursework. Only complete applications are evaluated. The committee
114 may choose to unconditionally admit, conditionally admit, or deny admission, based on the
115 information contained in the application admission materials.
117 For unconditional admission, applicants must be a graduate of a regionally accredited
118 university or, if an international student, have the equivalent of an U.S. accredited degree as
119 determined by the Dean of Graduate Studies. Applicants must have completed 15 hours of
120 undergraduate psychology and possess an overall grade point average (G.P.A.) of no less than
121 3.0 on a 4-point scale.
122 Applicants admitted into the program must meet with the Graduate Academic Advisor to
123 develop an initial degree plan. The degree plan indicates whether foundational coursework is
124 required and outlines the prescribed graduate coursework, examinations, and other requirements
125 needed to complete the MA in Psychology degree.
127 Conditional Admission
128 Applicants with less than a 3.0 G.P.A. may be unconditionally admitted to the program if
129 the graduate admissions committee determines that the student’s G.R.E. combined verbal and
130 quantitative scores and other application materials compensate for the deficient G.P.A.
131 Applicants admitted into the program must meet with the Graduate Academic Advisor to
132 develop an initial degree plan. The degree plan indicates whether foundational coursework is
133 required and outlines the prescribed graduate coursework, examinations, and other requirements
134 needed to complete the MA in Psychology degree.
136 Degree Requirements
137 There are two degree tracks for the MA program in Psychology: 1. Clinical Psychology
138 Track (43 semester hours/non-thesis) and 2. General Psychology Track (42 semester
139 hours/thesis required). The tracks share core coursework designed to provide foundational
140 coursework in psychology upon which to build more specialized clinical training and research
141 related educational experiences.
142 1. Clinical Psychology Track (non-thesis): The primary education and training mission
143 of the Clinical Track is to provide a program of study with an applied clinical emphasis to
144 prepare students for the practice of psychology or counseling at the masters level of licensure.
145 Students will complete the required core curriculum, specialized clinical preparation courses, and
146 will receive supervised clinical practicum experience as part of their training. Upon completion
147 of the program, Clinical Track graduates will meet the necessary qualifications to take the Texas
148 State Board of Examiners of Psychologists examination for certification as a Licensed
149 Psychological Associate. With additional coursework and experience, graduates may elect to
150 take the Licensed Professional Counselor, or Licensed Specialist in School Psychology (LSSP)
151 examinations. Following licensure, graduates typically work under the supervision of a licensed
152 psychologist, or as independent practitioners in a variety of public agency and private settings.
153 Students who complete the Clinical Track may also elect to complete a thesis option in
154 addition to their required coursework. This option may be best suited to those students who wish
155 to pursue advanced clinical training at the doctoral level. In general, students who complete the
156 Clinical Track with a thesis option can expect to take longer to complete the required program of
158 2. General Psychology Track (thesis required): The purpose of the General Psychology
159 Track is to provide a program of study with a research emphasis. In addition to the required
160 course work, students will conduct an empirical master’s thesis under the direction and
161 supervision of the student’s thesis committee. Graduates who complete the General Psychology
162 Track typically pursue research-oriented doctoral programs or employment in various non-
163 clinical positions within private industry. The General Psychology Track option does not include
164 supervised clinical experience and thus does not prepare the student for any form of clinical
167 Course Requirements (42-43 semester hours)
169 Prefix and Number Required Core Courses (15 credit hours/Clinical and General Track)
171 PSYC 5301 Measurement and Statistics
172 PSYC 5302 Research Methods
173 PSYC 5321 Advanced Physiological Psychology
174 PSYC 5323 Advanced Social Psychology
175 PSYC 5324 Advanced Developmental Psychology
177 Clinical Track Required Courses (28 semester hours)
179 PSYC 5322 Advanced Personality Theories
180 PSYC 5341 Advanced Abnormal Psychology
181 PSYC 5443 Intellectual Assessment
182 PSYC 5344 Personality Assessment
183 PSYC 5350 Introduction to Psychotherapy
184 PSYC 5398 Practicum (6 credit hours/two semesters)
185 Electives (6 credit hours/advisor approval)
187 Recommended/Required Course Sequence for the Clinical Track:
188 The five core courses (15 credit hours) must be taken within the first 24 hours of graduate
190 PSYC 5322 Advanced Personality Theories should be taken before PSYC 5341 Advanced
191 Abnormal Psychology.
192 PSYC 5341 Advanced Abnormal Psychology should be taken before or concurrent with
193 PSYC 5350 Introduction to Psychotherapy
194 PSYC 5443 Intellectual Assessment and PSYC 5344 Personality Assessment should be taken
195 before or concurrent with PSYC 5398 Clinical Practicum.
196 PSYC 5350 Introduction to Psychotherapy should be taken before or concurrent with PSYC
197 5398 Clinical Practicum and toward the end of the student's program.
199 General Psychology Track Required Courses (27 credit hours)
200 PSYC 5325 Advanced Cognitive Psychology
201 PSYC 5341 Advanced Abnormal Psychology or
202 PSYC 5322 Personality Theories
203 PSYC 5390 Thesis (6 credit hours/3 credit hours taken during the
204 development of the thesis proposal)
205 Electives (15 credit hours as approved by the student’s
206 faculty advisor)
209 Degree Requirements
211 Course Requirements (42-43 semester hours)
213 CORE COURSES (15 semester hours)
214 The 5 core courses (see below) must be taken within the first 24 hours of graduate study.
215 PSYC 5301 Research Methods I (Fall Semester)
216 (prerequisites: PSYC 1342 and PSYC 3411 or permission of instructor)
217 PSYC 5302 Research Methods II (Spring Semester)
218 (prerequisite: PSYC 5301)
219 PSYC 5321 Advanced Physiological Psychology
220 PSYC 5323 Advanced Social Psychology
221 PSYC 5324 Advanced Developmental Psychology
223 CLINICAL TRACK OPTION (Core Curriculum + 28 semester hours)
224 In addition to the core courses, students choosing the clinical track option shall take the
226 SPECIALIZED PREPARATION (16 semester hours)
227 PSYC 5322 Advanced Personality Theories
228 PSYC 5341 Advanced Abnormal Psychology
229 PSYC 5443 Intellectual Assessment
230 PSYC 5344 Personality Assessment
231 PSYC 5350 Introduction to Psychotherapy
233 SUPPORTING COURSE WORK/ELECTIVES (6 semester hours, approved by the
234 student’s faculty advisor)
236 PRACTICUM (6 semester hours)
237 PSYC 5398 Clinical Practicum
239 Recommended/Required Course Sequence for the Clinical Track:
240 1. PSYC 5322 Advanced Personality Theories should be taken before PSYC 5341
241 Advanced Abnormal Psychology.
242 2. PSYC 5341 Advanced Abnormal Psychology should be taken before or
243 concurrent with PSYC 5350 Introduction to Psychotherapy
244 3. PSYC 5443 Intellectual Assessment and PSYC 5344 Personality Assessment
245 should be taken before or concurrent with PSYC 5398 Clinical Practicum.
246 4. PSYC 5350 Introduction to Psychotherapy should be taken before or concurrent
247 with PSYC 5398 Clinical Practicum and toward the end of the student's program.
249 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY TRACK (CORE CURRICULUM + 27 SEMESTER HOURS)
250 Additional Required Courses:
251 PSYC 5325 Advanced Cognitive Psychology
252 PSYC 5341 Advanced Abnormal Psychology or 5322 Personality Theories
253 PSYC ELECTIVES (15 hours)
254 Seminars, PSYC 5395 Individual Study (9 hours), and other electives approved
255 by the student’s faculty advisor (6 hours).
256 PSYC 5390 Thesis (6 semester hours)
257 Note: 3 hours of thesis credit should be taken during the development of the thesis
262 Additional Requirements
264 Written Comprehensive Examination
265 Each student admitted to the program is required to pass a written comprehensive
266 examination covering material presented in three of the five core curriculum courses
267 (Developmental, Physiological, and Social). The Written Comprehensive Examination will be
268 offered once a year during the spring semester, and should be taken at the end of the first year
269 when the student has completed or is registered for and is in the process of completing all core
270 curriculum coursework. The written comprehensive examination must be completed within the
271 first 24 hours of graduate study, and successful completion is a prerequisite for enrolling in
272 practicum training. Students who fail the examination (failing one or more sections of exam with
273 a score of less than 3 on a 5-point scale) will be allowed to retake the examination in its entirety
274 twice. At the discretion of the department, retakes of the comprehensive examination will be
275 offered during the fall semester. Three failures of the comprehensive exam will result in
276 termination from the program. Details about the grading procedure are available from the
277 Psychology Graduate Program Coordinator.
280 Students who complete the Clinical Track will participate in two practicum placements as
281 part of their clinical training. In order to register for practicum, a student must successfully pass
282 the written comprehensive examination. Students must apply for practicum the semester before
283 they intend to register for it. The Practicum Supervisor will Faculty responsible for the practicum
284 will arrange for assignment of the student to a practicum training facility during those semesters
285 the student registers for practicum. The practicum faculty member and will have overall
286 responsibility for supervising and evaluating the student's performance.
288 General Psychology Track/Thesis
289 Students electing the General Psychology Track, or Clinical Psychology Track students
290 who elect to complete a thesis in addition to their clinical coursework, are encouraged to begin
291 thesis work as soon as possible after being admitted to the program. In consultation with their
292 assigned advisor, the student will select a thesis committee consisting of a chair (primary thesis
293 advisor) and two additional university faculty. The chair and one of the members must be full
294 time graduate faculty members within the psychology department. The student is expected to
295 work closely with the committee chair when selecting appropriate course work and designing
296 and executing the thesis research project (See coursework requirements for the General
297 Psychology Track). In lieu of specialized and supporting clinical course work, the student
298 should take courses related to the implementation of his/her thesis research including Directed
299 Individual Study credits, and psychology or other graduate courses that are relevant to the thesis
301 In consultation with the thesis committee, the student will develop a thesis research
302 proposal. Once the proposal is approved by the chair of the thesis committee, a proposal defense
303 meeting will be scheduled. The student should distribute copies of the proposal to the committee
304 members at least one week prior to the time of the proposal defense meeting. Upon successful
305 completion of the thesis proposal meeting, the student will obtain permission (if applicable) of
306 the institutional review board (IRB) to begin collecting data. When permission is granted, the
307 student will collect data and complete the final thesis manuscript. Once the manuscript is
308 complete, a final thesis defense meeting will be scheduled. The chair of the thesis committee is
309 responsible for scheduling and administering the thesis proposal and final oral defense. The final
310 thesis defense is graded “pass” or “fail.” The student may retake the final oral examination once,
311 with a second failure resulting in termination from the program. When the final version of the
312 thesis is completed and all committee members have "signed off" (approved the document), the
313 student is required to submit three bound copies (with original signatures) of the completed
314 thesis to the Graduate Coordinator at least two weeks prior to the date of graduation.
316 Exit Requirement for General Psychology Track and/or Students Completing a Thesis
317 A final oral thesis defense will be required of all students completing the General
318 Psychology Track and/or a thesis. Upon successful completion of the thesis defense, the student
319 will submit three bound copies of the completed thesis, including thesis committee signatures, to
320 Psychology Graduate Coordinator.
322 Exit Requirement for Clinical Track
323 For clinical track students, an oral examination will be given toward the end of the
324 program over a therapy and testing case conducted during their practicum placement. Students
325 are required to prepare a comprehensive written analysis of the case which will be presented
326 during the oral examination with the faculty. Development of this presentation will be under the
327 direction of the practicum faculty supervisor and the final draft of the paper must be approved
328 before the oral exam. The practicum faculty supervisor is responsible for scheduling and
329 administering the oral examination. The oral examination is graded as “very satisfactory”,
330 “satisfactory” or “unsatisfactory.” “pass” or “fail.” If deficiencies are identified during the exam,
331 additional requirements may be added for successful completion of this requirement and may
332 include, but are not limited to: repeating the examination, resubmission of written examination
333 materials, or repeating a practicum placement. The student may retake the oral examination
334 once, with a second failure resulting in termination from the program.
336 Grade-Point Average
337 A minimum grade-point average of 3.0 (“B”) on a 4 point scale in all graduate-level work
338 taken at this university is required for graduation. In addition, a minimum grade-point average
339 of 3.0 (“B”) is required in all psychology courses (PSYC prefix) taken at the graduate level. No
340 grade of less than “C” and no more than two “C’s” earned at this university will be accepted as
341 credit for any master’s program (please see graduate academic and degree requirements in the
342 graduate catalog). Students receiving more than two grades of “C” in their coursework will be
343 terminated from the program.
346 Registration Restrictions
347 Students who have not been accepted into the MA Psychology program (Non Degree
348 Students or students enrolled in other programs) may enroll in PSYC 5301, PSYC 5302, PSYC
349 5321, PSYC 5322, PSYC 5323, or PSYC 5324. Students who enroll in these courses must
350 satisfy the course prerequisites (see course descriptions). Permission of the instructor is required
351 for enrollment in any other graduate course in Psychology.
353 For Additional Information
354 Website: http://psychology.tamucc.edu
355 Physical address: Bay Hall Room 308; phone: (361) 825-6040
356 Mailing address: Department of Psychology, Mailstop 5827, College of Liberal
357 Arts, Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi, 6300 Ocean Drive,
358 Corpus Christi, Texas 78412- 5827
359 E-mail: email@example.com
362 GRADUATE COURSES
364 PSYC 5301. * 3 sem. hrs.
365 RESEARCH METHODS I MEASUREMENT AND STATISTICS
366 The purpose and design of this course is to cover the research methodology and statistics used in
367 performing psychological measurement and experimentation experiments. The course is also
368 designed to take students from generation of a research topic through design, data collection,
369 statistical analysis, data interpretation, and the final write-up of a research report.
371 PSYC 5302. * 3 sem. hrs.
372 RESEARCH METHODS II
373 This course is designed as a follow-up to PSYC 5301. It This course will introduce students both
374 to the theory and practice of selected qualitative methods and multivariate quantitative methods
375 used in psychological research. The knowledge of experimental design including issues of
376 reliability and validity from PSYC 5301 will be assumed. Practice of qualitative methods will
377 focus on discourse and narrative analysis while topics in multivariate statistics encompass
378 correlation and multiple regression, multivariate analysis of variance and covariance, and factor
379 analysis. Uses of both univariate and multivariate statistics in quantitative research will be
382 PSYC 5321.* 3 sem. hrs.
383 ADVANCED PHYSIOLOGICAL PSYCHOLOGY
384 The study of the anatomy and physiology of the human nervous system including neural
385 transmission, motor systems, speech and higher cortical functions with special emphasis on the
386 physiological changes associated with pathological conditions and their impact on human
389 PSYC 5322. 3 sem. hrs.
390 ADVANCED PERSONALITY THEORIES
391 A survey of the major approaches to the study of personality. Psychoanalytic, trait, behavioral
392 and humanistic paradigms will be studied with respect to theory, research, and therapeutic
395 PSYC 5323.* 3 sem. hrs.
396 ADVANCED SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGY
397 A survey of social psychological theory and research. Topics include attitudes, cognition,
398 interpersonal relationships, social influence, prejudice, and group behavior.
400 PSYC 5324.* 3 sem. hrs.
401 ADVANCED DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY
402 A review of research and theories on normal physical, cognitive, emotional, and social
403 development from infancy to adolescence.
405 PSYC 5325. 3 sem. hrs.
406 ADVANCED COGNITIVE PSYCHOLOGY
407 The study of mental processes and activities used in perceiving, remembering, thinking and
408 understanding. Topics include perception, attention, memory, language, problem solving and
409 decision making with emphasis on the application of these topics to clinical populations and
412 PSYC 5341. 3 sem. hrs.
413 ADVANCED ABNORMAL PSYCHOLOGY
414 Theories, processes and issues related to the development, evaluation, and classification of
415 deviant behaviors.
417 PSYC 5344. 3 sem. hrs.
418 PERSONALITY ASSESSMENT
419 Personality assessment and interpretation using standard instruments such as MMPI, CPI, TAT,
420 and Rorschach.
422 PSYC 5345. 3 sem. hrs.
423 FAMILY THEORY, PRACTICE AND THERAPY
424 Provides an introductory survey of the major theories and theorists in the area of the
425 psychological formulation of family theory. This course will cover various theories of family
426 therapy as well as assessment of family dynamics, and the implications for the application of
427 family theory in practice. A review of the research done in the area and the applicability of the
428 research findings in practice.
430 PSYC 5348. 3 sem. hrs.
431 PROJECTIVE TECHNIQUES
432 An in-depth study of projective techniques for personality assessment. The main instrument
433 studied is the Rorschach Inkblot Test using the Beck system. Also covered are the Thematic
434 Apperception Test (TAT), House-Tree-Person Projective Technique, and Draw-a-Person
437 PSYC 5350. 3 sem. hrs.
438 INTRODUCTION TO PSYCHOTHERAPY
439 The study of professional ethics and individual psychotherapy techniques.
441 PSYC 5351. 3 sem. hrs.
442 CHILD PSYCHOPATHOLOGY
443 The course will take a developmental approach in explaining child psychopathology. The course
444 will include a consideration of diagnostic, epidemiological, developmental, and
445 psychophysiological determinants of behavior. Prerequisites: PSYC 5324 and PSYC 5341 or
446 permission of instructor.
448 PSYC 5355. 3 sem. hrs.
449 GROUP PSYCHOTHERAPY
450 This course is designed to introduce the graduate student to the theoretical and applied issues
451 related to the practice of group psychotherapy. Examines a variety of therapeutic groups as well
452 as the issues related to the practice of group psychotherapy with special populations.
453 Prerequisites: PSYC 5350 or permission of the instructor.
455 PSYC 5360. 3 sem. hrs.
456 SEMINAR IN PSYCHOLOGY
457 In-depth study of various topics within psychology such as those related to history, clinical,
458 social, experimental and business and industrial. May be repeated when topics vary.
459 This course is designed to provide the student with an overview of research in cultural
460 psychology. In addition, the course focuses on how the study of cultural differences relates to the
461 practice of clinical psychology.
464 PSYC 5390. 3 sem. hrs.
466 Independent research under the direction of a faculty member. May be repeated to a total of six
467 semester hours. (This course is graded "credit" or "no credit.") By permission only.
469 PSYC 5396. 3 sem. hrs.
470 INDIVIDUAL STUDY
471 Individual study, reading or research with faculty direction and evaluation. Offered on
472 application to and approval of the program coordinator. No more than 6 hours will be counted
473 towards the degree.
475 PSYC 5398. 3 sem. hrs.
476 CLINICAL PRACTICUM
477 Supervised experience in a placement such as a community mental health/mental retardation
478 agency. May be repeated. (Limited to degree students in the Psychology program or graduates of
479 the psychology program working on the LSSP [Licensed Specialist in School Psychology]). This
480 course is graded "credit" or "no credit." Liability insurance required. Enrollment is dependent on
481 the number of suitable practicum sites available.
483 PSYC 5443. 4 sem. hrs.
484 INTELLECTUAL ASSESSMENT
485 Instruction in the theoretical, ethical and practical application of intellectual assessment in a
486 clinical setting using standardized instruments, such as the WAIS-III and WISC-III. Also reviews
487 the current development and use of other instruments that assess cognitive function. Prerequisite:
488 PSYC 4372 or permission of instructor.
490 *Core course.